ActiveAdultLiving.com was first launched in 1998. The site was conceived as a means of providing individuals, aged 55 and up, with information regarding age-restricted “active adult” communities. In its earliest stages, the directory contained just 200 community listings, but as the project grew, ActiveAdultLiving.com quickly became a premier source of information on adult living communities throughout the United States.
Over the years, the information that is available on the ActiveAdultLiving website has proven indispensable to a large number of independent seniors. Today, all of the information on ActiveAdultLiving.com is made available to visitors completely free of charge. And although the site remains free, there is more information being offered through it than ever before. With listings for over 9,000 adult living communities, located throughout North America, ActiveAdultLiving remains the definitive source of information on age-restrictive living communities.
We promise that ActiveAdultLiving.com will continue to grow, and that it will continue to contain the timeliest and most up-to-date information. Active Living also has a Newsletter, which is distributed through e-mail 22 times per year.. ActiveAdultLiving.com now serves over 300,000 page views per month, with 3,000 unique visitors per day.
PHP is a server-side scripting language designed primarily for web development but also used as a general-purpose programming language. Originally created by Rasmus Lerdorf in 1994, the PHP reference implementation is now produced by The PHP Development Team. PHP originally stood for Personal Home Page, but it now stands for the recursive acronym PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor.
PHP code may be embedded into HTML or HTML5 markup, or it can be used in combination with various web template systems, web content management systems and web frameworks. PHP code is usually processed by a PHP interpreter implemented as a module in the web server or as a Common Gateway Interface (CGI) executable. The web server software combines the results of the interpreted and executed PHP code, which may be any type of data, including images, with the generated web page. PHP code may also be executed with a command-line interface (CLI) and can be used to implement standalone graphical applications.
Responsive design is served to all devices, using CSS (which determines the layout of webpage) to change the appearance of the page. Rather than creating a separate site and corresponding codebase for wide-screen monitors, desktops, laptops, tablets and phones of all sizes, a single codebase can support users with differently sized viewports.
In responsive design, page elements reshuffle as the viewport grows or shrinks. A three-column desktop design may reshuffle to two columns for a tablet and a single column for a smartphone. Responsive design relies on proportion-based grids to rearrange content and design elements.
Responsive design automatically reformats your website for all screen sizes so your website visitors can easily interact with your site no matter what device they’re using. Many people access websites from mobile devices, rather than desktop computers or laptops. While most smartphones can display regular websites, the content is difficult to read and even harder to navigate. Therefore, many web developers now use responsive web design to provide a better web browsing experience on small screens.